Associations to the word «Dub»
DUB, verb. (transitive) To confer knighthood; the conclusion of the ceremony was marked by a tap on the shoulder with the sword.
DUB, verb. (transitive) To name, to entitle, to call.
DUB, verb. (transitive) To deem.
DUB, verb. To clothe or invest; to ornament; to adorn.
DUB, verb. (heading) To strike, rub, or dress smooth; to dab.
DUB, verb. To dress with an adze.
DUB, verb. To strike cloth with teasels to raise a nap.
DUB, verb. To rub or dress with grease, as leather in the process of currying it.
DUB, verb. To dress a fishing fly.
DUB, verb. To prepare (a gamecock) for fighting, by trimming the hackles and cutting off the comb and wattles.
DUB, verb. To make a copy from an original or master audio tape.
DUB, verb. To copy the audio track onto a film.
DUB, verb. To replace the original soundtrack of a film with a synchronized translation
DUB, verb. To mix audio tracks to produce a new sound; to remix.
DUB, noun. (music) A mostly instrumental remix with all or part of the vocals removed.
DUB, noun. (music) A style of reggae music involving mixing of different audio tracks.
DUB, noun. (music) A growing trend of music from 2009 to current in which bass distortion is synced off timing to electronic dance music.
DUB, noun. (slang) A piece of graffiti in metallic colour with a thick black outline.
DUB, noun. (UK) (dialect) A pool or puddle.
DUB, noun. (slang) A twenty dollar sack of marijuana.
DUB, noun. (slang) A wheel rim measuring 20 inches or more.
DUB, noun. (rare) A blow.
DUB, verb. To make a noise by brisk drumbeats.
DUB OUT, verb. (plastering) To fill out, as an uneven surface, to a plane, or to carry out a series of small projections.
DUB POETRY, noun. A form of performance poetry of West Indian origin, accompanied by music and often of a political nature.
DUB SACK, noun. (US) A bag of marijuana costing $20.
DUB, noun. The new sounds added by dubbing.
DUB, verb. Give a nickname to.
DUB, verb. Provide (movies) with a soundtrack of a foreign language.
DUB, verb. Raise (someone) to knighthood; "The Beatles were knighted".
Abuse of words has been the great instrument of sophistry and chicanery, of party, faction, and division of society.